Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 14, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 14, 1946
Page 1
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS '" ' " • " ' -.----..-- • , __^ L] , • IIUUJ; ^UfJ The Bride Wore Boots' 9 Opens Sunday at Rial to Theater . • . ; • «" "*"——. —--—-__-________._.__ ^^ ^fe IftAA M^ BA .A ,^k «^ *4k ^J tr» Tf iVtMltlrl t* tttnltti-lrtc* «t i**l> « AH .i1 _ _ ' " ' •'" .i. linn i 1.1,. n i i i-1 . . __ _ Friday, September 13, 1946] Romance and [ Comedy Boasts Two meit; two women and a horse participate in what is reported; IS be a laugh-packed, five-sided matrimonial melee in Paramount's modern comedy-romance. "The Bride Vtore Boots." Sunday at the Rialto, Theatre with Barbai'a Stan- wyck, Robert Currimings and Diana Lynn. These three, plus Patric Khowles and an intelligent equine called Albert, complete a delirious ;design for living which is said to be enough to make a horse laugh. The plot revolves around this frustrated five. Cummings loves his wife. Barbara: she loves him, too, but is wild about horses which in turn, drive him wild: Diana Lynn, a flirtatious Southern belle, sets her cap for Bob; and Pat Knowles, Barbara's partner in horses, has more than a business interest in Bob's wife. Bob and Barbara face more hurdles in their marital affairs than are to be found I in any steeplechase, and the hilarious method in which they iron out their differences makes what previewers have called one of the gayest farces of the year. The final .sequence, the annual blue ribbon turf classic in which Bob, having lost Barbara and desperately trying to win' her back, rides Albert, a fugitive from a glue factory, is reputed to be the funniest ten "minutes in motion pictures in quite come time. -"The Bride Wore Boots," is an original screenplay which fits Miss Stanwyck "and Cummings as well as" the smartly-tailored riding clothes they wear in the picture. Diana Lynn has her first really grown-up part, and advance no- Uves indicate that she makes the most of her juicy role of the female glamorous Miss Stanwyck is said wolf with the Southern howl The to-be equally alluring in the chic nding habits and in the seductively flimsy negligees and atlractive Koysecoats she wears in the pic- 4Jhe supporting cast, in addition r to Kriowles, Includes such popular stand-bys as the late Robert Benchley, Willie Best, pop-eyed Negro comedian who, as a philosophical stablehand, is said to steal many a scene, and Peggy Wood, star of scores of Broadway successes. Irving Pichel directed and Scton I. Miller produced this frothy comedy which promises to be one horse race where you have nothing to lose but your worries, and where you should be an odds-on favorite to win an evening of very pleasant entertainment. • o Dickey Leaves Yonks, Veteran Coach Takes Over Detroit, Sept. 13 —(/P)— Stanley (Bucky) Harris said today that Bill Dickey has left the New York Yankees baseball team and thai his managerial duties will be taken over for the remainder of the season by Johnny Neun, veteran coach. Harris said President Larry MacPhail directed the change less than 24 hours after Dickey announced that he did not intend to manage the Yankees after this season. Dickey has left the team and will probably return to New York City, Harris added. Harris joined the New York squad Thursday after he was appointed to a front office job on the Yankee team. Cheaper Canned Fruits Are in Prospect Washington, Sept. 12 '—i[/Pj—More and cheaper'canned fruHs'arc in prospect. ..<.-: The Agriculture Department reported today that tills, year's pack is expected to set a new record with slightly lower prices, a possibility. . Significant increases are expected, the department said, for canned apples, apricots, sour cherries, peaches, and canned citrus segments. Likewise, some increase in imports of canned fruits, especially pineapple from Hawai, was forecast for the year ahead. Begins Sunday at New SUNDAY -SHE'S AN OUTDOOR GIRL LEARNING TO LOVE AN INDOOR SPORT! It's romance at its riotous best marriage at its raciest . . . when Bob catches Babs with her boots off! THE ODDS ON LOVE, LAUGHTER and HORSEPLAY! *»(£ Diana LYNN Ok. Patric KNOWLES " Robert BENCHLEY PLUS • March of Time • News FEATURES— 1:31 3:27 5:23 7:19 9:15 'And When She Got There, the Cupboard Was Bare' ^vf hi5Tdlncc ^ 11 "S* would look good in a house apron, scene from "Abilene Town," co-starring Randolph Scott and Ann Dvorak. At Rialto Starting Sunday fv\ ** "~ W-S-MWM^I T*Tff,f-f~*ff. *.,}*, *. , ffi,tf. ~, v T V. V v rr-T^r.^ V.jlh 20,000 truckmen on strike, New York City faces an acute food shortage, with chain stores bakei.cs and other food dealers planning to close up shop because of inability to replenish slocks' S«:ne above ,s typical as Edward Culhane, chain-store manager, shows his emp y bins and tills a would-be shopper that he doesn't know when he'll have any tresn food k, WsKMSWESi?" -Ka. jm®m0SWSIBiM8S13fflm.ms^ I Tw « This is the first time ,1 horse lias'come between Rok-rt Cuminini;s anil the objccc of his affections, li.irbur.i Si.inwyc(;,in"Tln.- UnJe Wort Boots." Truman Talks with Leders of Democrats By MERRIMAN SMITH Washington, Sept. 12 —(UP) — Wilh election day less than iwo months away, President Truman's calling list today reflected an increasing interest in political mailers. Mr. Truman's firsl visitor today- was Chairman Paul Fitzpatrick of the New York State Democratic Commitlee. The subject of their talk was not disclosed, but it assumed, thai Ihcy talked about New York polilics. The president had a conference scheduled for this afternoon with Chairman Robert E. Hannegan of the Democratic National Commil- tec and some 40 other party officials, office seekers and political leaders of 11 states. States to be represented at ihe conference are Alabama, Idaho Kentucky Maryland, Montana', New York, Oklahoma, Virginia Wisconsin.'North Dakota and West Virginia. Hannegan entertained the political leaders at lunch at the Postofficc Department before the call on Mr. Truman. One mailer almost certain to come up in the nrcsidcnt's conference with political leaders is the question of campaign speeches by Mr. Truman—when and where they should be made. War Veterans Have Ticket in November Races Hazen, Sept. 12 — (ffi>— A ticket of World War II Veterans was named at a mass meeling here lasl night to run as independents in the November General election in opposition to Dcmocralic candidates nominated at the recent primaries. E. B. Strait of Hazen was named to oppose incumbent F L Brady for county judge; Thomas J. Bardin of Devulls Bluff io oppose -incumbent E. O. Hamilton for sheriff, and Eagle Byrd to oppose Jerry Scrceton for slalc scnalor. Independents were desianated for other offices except thai ot treasurer. A. L. Berry of DCS 4rc Democratic nominee for that position, is a veteran. Spokesmen for the varans group declared it was revolting against conlrol of county politics bv a "machine.' Price Boost on Electrical Appliances Washngton, Sept. 12 — , . —a boosls on low-cost electrical appli- tile industry anccs, hosiery, underwear ' Washington, Sept. 12 —(UP) — Justice Department officials said today lhal more indictments were expected for black market opcra- i—Price lions and lax evasions in Ihc Ic.x- .— __, —/-••',• "••"'-i vyi.iii tin,.i The investilalion is bcinu con- nAA « ^ V ° RlOV ? i i cmcr fi cd from dueled by a special federal grand ^PA today — with some strings jury in New York Citv. II began ttaehed. h,st December at the" request of ihe agency said U is permitting Attorney General Tom C Clark ..ic increases in an effort to boost The grand jury already has in- production ot a long lisl of items dieted 25 individuals and corpora rll till I1MOI1 »'!»! (f tl-nrv* i.n.r.nU,. r l t,,... t: XT ,_ ««« .. v.«.^^.i. OPA today attached. thc increases in an effort lo boosl production of a long lisl of ..._ _ „„„ disappearing from so-called low- lions. Ncarlv 300'othe"i end consumer lines. These arc 'ihc being investigated lower priced goods which have their counterpart in more expensive models or types. Today's action followed a temporary 20-eenl hike in ceiling ,-......., --"••- "">•>- «i V.UIUUK oi.\ uiuwiuuais anci corporations piiccs on 100 pounds of ilour, out have been convicted, and riven jail OPA quickly said this will not sentences and fines ranging from raise retail bread prices. Return of $10,000 to ?300 000 Wanted! TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions 16 to 70 Peer Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMQS, ARK. NGUJ SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY 3 BIG DAYS STOCKINGS! — / ROARING f SIX-GUNS!^^ ...in the West's most roaring town! with ANN DVORAK RICHARD HALE RHONDA FLEMING ADDED • Peacetime Football • Can't Foola Fool FEATURES — 1:00 3:94 5:08 7:12 9:16 whiter flour aflcr'ihe recent fam inc emergency caused ihe temporary boosl, OPA said, because millers must use more wheat. In its approval of increases for Ihe "low-end' goods, the agency said that in no case must thc new prices be above certain "cut-off levels previously announced. Boosts of up to 15 percent were allowed on knit underwear and nightwcar, hosiery, men's bandana work handkerchiefs and waterproofed clothing such as worn by iiremcn. Increases in electrical appliances become effective September 17 and may be as much as !3 percent if this does nol push them above such "cul-off prices' as $2.50 for an 8-inch fan or $1.75 for a loaslor. Thc conditional boosls apply to fans, household flat irons, hot plates, sandwich grills, loasl- ors, and bowl-type heaters. In a separate action, OPA removed price controls from lubes used cor shaving cream, toothpaste and similar items; aromatic cedar lumber and logs used fence posts, chests and red for pencils; used and recapped airplane tires, and metal caps such as those used for soda pop and beer bolllcs. o— - — • • Benton Man Is Killed in Blast of Fuel Tank Benlon, Sept. 12 — (UP) -Olan Carroll of Benton was dead and his brother, A. J. Carroll remained in a Litlle Rock hospital todav following an explosion of an empty oil tank here late yesterday. Sparks from an acctvlcnu torch bcina used by Olan Carroll in welding the tank were believed to have ignited fumes in the empty container. The accident occurred at the A. J. Carroll welding shop and one end of thc tank was blown Across the street and through the Joe jBlakely feed slore. A second sec- jlion was blown through a window 'of Ihc adjacent Martin building Occupants in both buildings were thrown to the floor but asci-^ed -'n- jur.v. The explosion was felt for eight to 10 blocks with windows being away broken at least a block Three Men Are Charged in Joplin Slaying Liltle Rock, Sept. 12 —tfl'>— Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Murray O. Reed said today three men had been charged with murder for dcalh of Charles Carmen, 31-year- old Joplin, Mo., produce dealer. He idenlified Ihe three as Gerald ("Chick') Dyer. 33, rural night club bouncer; Kenneth Thompson, 22, and Raymond Leopard, 22. Reed said Dyer admilled strik- ng Carmen with a blackjack dur rive. Aoul Italians Protest Remark by Vishinsky Paris, Sept. 12 —(UP) — Italy -~ - —..., tlcl:n . ur formally protected lo the peace proximatcly 240,000 acres m conference today that Andrei Vish- ln fi the Ozark national foW-ii I 1-1 flf ir 11 i-i si '.,,,.. ,1 t 1 Y i „ 1 • ._ • . . *VJ1 VO I, insky had insulted Italian honor with a recent remark that "Italian soldiers are better at running away than fighling." The Italian delegation .':ent a letter to Chairman Lcif E:'cland . of the commission nUiling that Marshall. Vishinsky's comment reflected A court approved "unjustly on the rionor of all Jtal- after th Textile Probe May Bring Many Indictments cases arc *-*"ri "*»'-aiitjeinju. The Treasury Department, OPA and Civilian stration arc vestigations. Six individuals and corporations Production assisting Ad minis- Ihc in- Women Baffle for Meat, Soap in New York Hackensack, N. J., Sept. 12 — .1 j ~°, nc thousa 'id women battled each other for meat and soap Hakes today as a super - market opened Us doors lo sell almost six lons_of pork and "a pretty decent suppiy" of olher meats and scarce commodities. "We've been in this business '20 years,' Leonard Zager, manager of the housewives' oasis, said in amazement. "1 never have scon women fight like thai.' Five minutes aflcr ihc guarantee super-market opened its doors, uiey worn locked again in ihc shoving mob. Zager was letting just 25 shoppers in at a time. And even so, ne and his 15 butchers were having trouble. Six policemen tried to keep WSB; S Ruling Nothing to Average Man By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Sept. 13 — M')— lt , you, Ihc average worker, what does the government's new ruling on wage raises mean? (The ruling was handed clown last night in the maritime strike, i II means nothing to you for nothing was changed in "the government's rules on wage increases unless you're a seaman or per- haos a shipyard worker. Here's a boiled-down explanation To of the new ground. menns lc ' s ruling, with back- ?° p U , P 'M prcs ' ° b ' as ;1 waKcs alld ^ .^— _ „ - - -« ~ J-,,.. ^ i > n (^ i_ o n 1 1 i_i j.j i it t. a Jn line. The OPA was lo be boss on prices. The boss of wages was lo be Ihc Wage Stabilization Board The rules worked this way: 1. Suppose a boss wanted to raise wages. Would he have to ask permission of the Wage Stabilisa- tion Board? No, unless he wanted lo offscl Ihe pay | the east coast. (This was for able-bodied ' sea,.-,' men.) \i', But a number of those companies -• were operating for thc government ships owned by the government. 1C those raises went into effect on thc government ships, il wouldVcost Ihc government money. So, under rule No. 3, outlined above, Ihe wage board was asked Ihc board ruled lhat those raises to approve thc wage increases. But were loo muclvthal on'both'ctiasU*;' tho men sliQiild'/gol onl/-!$l7,50 a- month more. '•:••.' """" "•' 4 (1 '• The reason ifoi'^thiS'-rUlingVi,' thai last JuneUhc board had aUvwv cd shipowners to give the seamen ' of ihc ClO's Nalional Maritime Union — rival'of. thc two AFL unions—an increase of only $17.00 a month. •• ' ' '. ' ,' v , Thus limited by <tho board-to no more than thc $17.50 allowed the CIO seamen, thc two AFL unions struck, they said tho bwners had ••igrecd lo give them $22.50 and $27.50, and they wanted it. Thc wage board refused to budge. Tho strike went on. So President Truman turned thc pi 1cm over to John n. Steclman, ,.,.,, stabilization dircclor. He can change Ihc wage rules. Stcclmnn changed rule No. 3 a bit ,jusl enough for the seamen to get their wage increase without any say-so by the wage hoard al all. He did it this way: From now on, he said, the government can pay wages as high as those given by private employers in thc same Industry if the private employers don'l Iry to use the higher wages as an excuse. for boosting prices. (L And ihis could bo done -without taking ihe case lo thc wage board at all. Since in the ' striking seamen's ease a number of thc private - shipowners were willing 'iq raise wages without trying , lo raise freight rales, '. they were free to go ahead and raise them wilhoul wage board approval. And for thsl reason, under Slecl- man's new rule, thc government could give the same kind of raises on ils ships. - IML In none of these raises—unlessw the private shipowners wanted higher freight rates as a ?-esult of thc higher wages—would the wage stabilization board have any authority. Thc Steclman ruling made it possible lo solllc Ihe maritime .strike by-passing the wage board which won't have to reverse the tiling it had made in thc maritime strike. That ruling no longer counts. This Steclman ruling won't af- |fccl many people, except the sea-,% ! men rind, perhaps, shipyard work-^ ers if some are in government yards and some in private yards, and the latlcr get -o- a raise. HAPPY ALLERGY Chicago, Sept. 9 —(/P)—Allergies make some people miserable, but Mrs. Olga Sandier is thankful for to raise prices .„ _ lo ^ lllv _. iJay raise he gave. llcl ' s 2. If he wanted to raise prices Police had Mrs. Sandler's report because of Ihc wage raise he''d' l s ° wns nclcl up b y two have lo ask Ihc waco board how i"J' sl ?? d t'unrncn, wh Ihe wailing crowd semblance of order. Zager received his m some 11,500-pound ~ ~v, i.i.j i i.uuu-jjuunu pork shipment yesterday m two air cargo trnasport planes from Cleveland, and trucked il himself time to get it into the market iii lor today's gala opening. Church Considers Formal Regret for Bombing Jap Cities Philadelphia, Sept. 12 — (/['>_ A resolution of formal regret ;o r the dlomic bombing of the Japanese cities of Nagasaki and Hiroshima was presented today to thc 55th triennial general convention of the p rotcstant Episcopal Church in the nilecl States. Tho Christian church should .-x press penitence over such an act said Bishop Elwood L. Haincs, of Iowa, who presented the rcsolu ion lo the house of bishops. It was re- fe'rrnr/ , Wl V? out dl8 «'sslon and re- leiied lo the committee on social and international relations sornc- Uon^ before the convcntion ends After some debate Ihc house nf r± OP Y CJeClod a motion that the whh i V0 r tlng as members be withdrawn from retired bishops As ihe convention continued, the Un versily of Pennsylvania p" e . paiecl to confer today honorary .-in ' firccs of doctors of law upon he Most Rev. Jtcv. Geoffrey I Fish cr, archbishop of Canterbury and •'mri ar h ? ad ° f thc "hurch i* England, and upon tho Rl. Rev Honrv St. George Tucker, whose wcces- soi as presiding bishop will ho named by the convention. Mulberry Dam Sought to Curb Flood Waters Mulberry, Sept. 13 — (A 1 ,— A d-im {rig a-disiurbancc atTh7'nighi club wa'c^of W-V" h ° W back Saturday night. Carmen died Tucs- urged at a U. S. Also asked was acceleration of ^ St ';?±^ Ul *?< Highway 04 % - - —- -..._. 11 11 £, v; itii.-»u. 1HJ U have to ask the wage board how much he could raise. Tho board would sol the limit. Then, after getting board approval for a certain pay raise, the boss could go to OPA for permission lo raise prices. 3. Bui on any job where a wage 1 raise was going to cost the government money — such as on ships owned by the government— the wage board had lo approve before any raise could be given, no matter how little. No. 1 and No. 2 touched by last ...„..,.., , luluf . which affected only No. 3 For It was on No. 3 that the maritime strike broke. Here's how: Two AFL seamen's unions, one on the easl coasl, one on the wcsl cpasl got private shipowners lo give them a pay raise — $22.SO a month on the west coasl, $27.50 on still stand, un- nijihfs rilling _.. „ _.., who took her '$!,000 dinner ring and $750 wrist-, watch, then asked Tc? her wedding' and engagement rings which she valued al $7,500. "I lefl them at home," Mrs. Sandier said she replied, "I'm. allergic to them and my iingcrs break out in a rash." She held out her sore finger. The gunmen looked at it, then drove off. -t I am convinced that the, great majority of employers and labor leaders arc not out to 'bust' ' or 'hamstring' or take over thcj \ olher. Bui Ihey can do lhal without*' intending lo do so by fighling for their own survival in ways which endanger the survival of tho other. —Prof. E. Wight Bakcc, director Yalca U. Labor and Management Center. Announcement Ivy Sutton is now employed at Archer Motor Co., as a mechanic, and invites his friends and customers to call on him here. ARCHER MOTOR CO. ay vo Juncture with the Arkansas 10 ° Persons attended thc I ™ctmg, conducted by Col I n'd I o ff° W ? y ' distl ' it -'l engineer' and a staff of seven. I Big Mulberry creek drains ap BAD ADVERTISING Los Angeles, Sept. 0 — tfl't— Willam and James Moneymaker, brothers, have new names — Wil'-"" "" Houston and James M M. the change brothers complained that " wmjwwn,/ WJI (lll_ J IUI IM4 UJ. CJlJ JLOJ" *•* * fcW 1 IUU _ _ ians who fought in Ihe ranks of Ihe Ihe name "M6neymaker''" > was' a Italian regular forces and with the detriment to their profession-•""stance movement.' hor.se radn-. tiwcaaiun. -Friday-Saturday BIG FEATURES 2 • A SCHfMlNG WO. .'."noUIH'O _, AGAINST IACH OJHIR! r^> :> f, PRESTON FOSTER ALAN CURTIS .ANN RUTHERFORD I OUT DOOR ALL [COLOR WESTERN 'Romance OF THE West" Chapter 8 "Daughter pan Q" New Friday-Saturday * 2 BIG HITS 2 * BOOT HILL BANDITS fr f>. -' Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • -- Alex. H. Washburn Economic Forces Arc Stronger Than Government v The tloup of American .shipping ^on both consts is clue notice to the government ot the problem it is up against in attempting to control inflation. A deal was made with the striking AFL seamen, but then llio CIO members demanded the same settlement— and their remaining out on strike blocks off the AFL workers too, for the latter will i not cross anybody's picket linos. t^iAll this is part of a jumbled pic- lure — starting when steamship operators agreed to wage increases but the government's wage-stabilization board said "No." The government is attempting to control inflation by holding wages to a direct ratio of living costs, realizing that as wages progressively advance the cost of living moves up still faster — finally reaching the point where money ^will buy nothing. It won't get that bad in America — because America is rich in raw materials, power, and labor. And when you can make lots of things (if you want to) you can always bring inflation under control by going to work. You can do thai, I say— but il will be the people, not the government, who do it. The current Chipping strike is a good cxamp\p ' : -fji now powerless government is •>• to control economic forces. For government is in. the defenseless position of a man trying to put out a fire that he himself started — with prodigal spending of money that Had little accompanying production of useful goods. Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy to cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Sunday, showers northwest portion this afternoon and tonight and over west portion Sunday, 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 285 Star of HODS. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1946 Hep. Adolph Sabalh suspects dirty work at the crossroads in the recent stock market slump. Although •Vphahman James J. Calfrey of tnc «$EC seems to disparage Mr. iabath's idea that short-selling "professionals" manipulated the mark• el break, the veterans Illinois congressman apparently is convinced that the boys pulled a fast one for both monetary and political profit. In connection with his charges, Mr. Sabath made the following statement: "I can see no sound reason for this sveek's break in the stock market. Production is at the highest peacetime figure in history, and government and private agcn- •"Vpies have reported nothing to nidi- . CBI'C that sto^k quotations . ...were out of line. There must, therefore, be a political motive behind this raid on the market." We are in no position to pass upon the truth of Mr. Sabath's charges. But if the venerable legislator sees no cloud on our economic horizon which might be reflected in the attitude of investors, he merits cither commiseration or cong r a t u 1 a t i o n. For it must be cither myopia or a benign op- y-Mmism — remarkable for a man who v *!as spent 80 years on this earth and 40 of them in congress— which has conjured up such a bright vision. Mr. Sabalh puts groat faith in genera! statistics. Production Is high and employment is nigh. True pun A'ii[unb oio si )ct(A\ ma -qSnouo what arc the prices of our products? How slcaay and fruitful is the output of our statistically employed'.' What about the recurrent out break of national strikes, with their t "ngering, paralyzing effect on pro- uction'.' What about the black market in food, houses, cars and other necessities, adding prohibitive costs to prices already high? What about the disturbing international situation? Shouldn't these and other economic ills have a place alongside Mr. Sabath's cheerful statistics? Aren't they possibly leKil- malc cause for business's concern? "Big business and little business arc bogged down with government red tape," says Mr. Frazcr, "thousands of rules, regulations, ijl;ports to make and questionnaires to fill out. The little busincssmai is spending so much of his time reporting to various government bu _ reaus that he doesn't have lime Ic ' run his business and produce or sell his merchandise.. . Our econo- This may be exaggerating the im- omy cannot exist half planned ana half free." This may bo exaggerating the im •poi lance of government planning ir. the rather chaotic state of Amerl can business at present. But Mr Frazcr has repeated a frequent tbmplainl which cannot be ruled out entirely in a survey of Hie pos siblc causes why business suddenly went stone cold dead in the market In the face of all these contributing factors, it would seem that Mr. Sabath is looking through the wrong end of the telescope when he sees slick manipulation and political chicanery as the only flaws in the current picture of business and industry. Rogers Sparks Bobcats to 19-0 Victory Sparked by Buster Rogers, Hope s Bobcats downed DcQuccn 19-0 in the opening game of the season at the high school stadium last night before a crowd of more than 3000. The Cat speedster opened the scoring in the first period with a 70 yard dash and set up another with a 54 yard sprint. The whole Hope backfield showed up well and defensively the line couldn't be bcal holding DeQuecn to 30 yards by rushing compared to 323 yards gained by the Cat luggers. Although stubborn throughout the visitors seriously Ihrealched only once when they recovered a Hope fumble. However when they ncared paydirt the Hope line shoved them back 10 yards, taking over on downs. Crews was about all (hey had offensively but couldn't shake loose for any long gains. Late in the first period Rogers took a DeQuecn punt on his own 30, cut to the sideline, eluded a couple of would-be ladders and (outran the rest for a 70 yard gain I and touchdown. Bell's altcmpl to kick extra point failed. j Early in the second period Ro] gers sprinted 25 yards and 15 yard I penalty against DeQuecn put the ! ball on the visitors 40 yard line Rogers again went off tackle to the |20 and Wells madc.it a first down on the G and in tsvo more tries Wells went over putting the Cats ahead 12-0. Again try for extra point failed. As the half ended 1 Hope had a first down on DC- I Queen's 10-yard line. Early in the third quarter Bell skirted end for 58 yards to .score but the play was nulified,' and Hope penalized 15 yards for holding. Shortly after Rogers again broke loose for 54 yards and was finally downed on DcQucen's 6 where Wells again cracked the lino f9r the final score. Brannon, dropkick specialist added tho extra point to make thr. score 19-0. The game wris frequently marred by penalties on both sides. Fumbles proved expensive lo Hope and cosl at least one touchdown. The Bobcat line played well throughout and every man was in there. Perhaps the most outstanding were Ray at center and Morton at guard. The HJope High School Band gave its usual excellent performance at the halflimc period. Next week the Cats go to Smackover for a game with the Buckaroos. Statistics: First clowns: Hope 13, DeQuecn 4. Passes: Hope tf, DcQuccn 10. Intercepted: Hope 3, DeQueen 2. Completed: Hope 0, DeQuecn 2. Yards Passing: Hope 0, DeQuecn 30. Yards Rushing: Hope 323, De- Queen 30. Fumbles: Hope 6, DeQueen 0. Penalties: Hope 7, DeQuecn 5. Yards Losl from Penalties: Hope 60, DeQueen 55. Scoring: Hope, Rogers, Wells, Brannon. Officials: LcRoy Scott, Referee; Cecil Garrison, Umpire; Bob Tubbs headlinesman; Lee Rogers, field judge. *' Prescription for Peace A Boston man devised a decided improvement upon ihe old prescription for slopping and counting 10 in the heal of anger, lie phoned the police and asked their permission to beat up his wife. who. he said, was "misbehaving." We like that. Il lakes a full C,ount of 10. surely, t-o 1-m'er Ihc threatening arm, gel the telephone- and dial headquarters. It brings in a cool, disinterested third party to judge the feverish issues of a fam- Wy brawl. And we'll bel by the lime this ritual is gom- through the tempers uf most disputing " pairs would be decidedly cooler. In fact, what the irate Boston husband did is e.^entially what thi- United Nations are endeavoring to du in tin.- cause oj world peace. And wi 1 .shall be happy when things work out as well in the UN as they did in Bubloa •— where Ihe copy, said "JMul" Blevins Public Schools to Open Sept. 16 Blevins Public schools will open Monday, September 1C, at 9 a.m. it was announced today. Members of thc faculty-are: R. W. McCrackcn, superintendent, McCaskill Junior High School; Greene Shufield, principal Mrs. Avonna Tinslcy, Ruby Baber Blevins High School; Martha Jano Smith, principal, L. M. Brown, Edna Nesbitt, Mrs. Harry Owens, Neil Watson, Mrs. Geraldine Tippilt, Mrs. Virginia Wright, Uellie May Huddlcston, Egbert Eidson, Mrs. A. M. Stuart, Librarian, Mrs. Arthur Sewcll, music, Mrs. Martha Craig. Blevins Elementary School; Mrs. R. W. McCrackcn. Mrs. Aria May Perry, Pearl Flaherty, Mrs. Andrew Caldwell, Mrs. Mclvin Burke Gena Dell Chcssior, Belly Lou Chesseir, Mrs. Monroe Samuels, Mrs. Warren Nesbitt. Blevins Training School; E. D. Robinson, principal, Vadie M. Robinson, R, II. Jacques, Sue Emma Allen, Evelyn Burton, Jodie Dutfie, Amilec Smith, Emily M Gaynos, Lula McFadden, Arthur J. Brown. "• McCaskill Elementary School: Ruth Walhcr. Johnnie Camp Dies at Home Near Hope .Johnnie Camp, age 52. died al his home one mile east of Hope on Highway 4 yeslerday afternoon al li o'clock. IK- is survived by his wife, i- daughter, Mrs. Carl Fuller, twc suns. Leslie and George Camp his mulhcr, Mrs. A. J. Camp, al of Hope, 7 sisters. Mrs. Ai-thu- Rogers, Mrs. Harold Sanl'ord, Mrs Hubert Hider, Mrs. Hamp Hut-It Mrs. Franklin U/mc-r of Hope, Mrs Floyd Bailey of Gurdon, and Mrs Homer VVuril of Piescotl; C bro tliers. Dewcy, Fred, Ben, Bryan u Hope. Teddy Camp of Caropolis Penn.. and Ray Camp oi Parem ns. N. J.. Funeral .services will be hcli Sunday al'tri'iioon at 3 o'cloe! ul New Hope church seven mile: I awulh uf Hope. jl 3-Way Try Fails Vito Marcantonio, American Labor Parly congressman, generally regarded as one of the most left-winged legislators in Washington, failed in his attempt to win the Republican nomination in recent New York state primaries. He won the Democratic and ALP nominations. Two years ago he was the candidate of all Hired* parlies. New Kroger Market to Open Monday Kroger's now super-market, located on South Main strccl, will officially open Monday, September 16, il was announced loday by E. L. Jordcn, dislrict manager. Boasting everything new including the building the store has been stocked complelely with new merchandise. Its market has Ihe newest type of meat counters. In fact the entire store, fixtures and merchandise, is new from one end lo Ihc olher including modern vegclable display counter, frozen foods and new lype of dairy reaching display. The public is invited lo Monday's opening. (API—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaoer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Vandenberg ^ Calls for U. S. Unity Abroad Paris, Sept. 14 —(/P) — Senator Arthur H. Vandenbcrg called for unity on American foreign policy today, declaring "we can only cooperate with one secretary of state at a time." "Rightly or wrongly, Paris is doubtful of this unity this :norn- ing," said the Michigan Republican, adviser to Secretary of Stale Byrnes at the peace conference. His statement, issued by the U. S. delegation, apparently was designed as an answer to the Thursday night speech by Secretary of Commerce Wallace. In vhal speech, which President Truman said he approved, Wallace appeared to differ in some respects iroin American foreign policy as outlined by Byrnes. Peace conference sources said Byrnes had not been consulted about the Wallace speech cither before or after its delivery. Inquiries as to whether Byrnes had telephoned President Truman to determine whether the speech heralded a change in United Stales Foreign policy received this reply from an American delegation spokesman: "Any announcement of Mr. Byrnes' telephone conversations with the president will have to come from the White House." There was no doubt thai Wallace's Thursday night speech, haying the president's endorsement as it did, hit the American Dclcga- I'on hc'ro like a thunderbolt yesterday, but it seemed unlikely that -cynics would cnangc ihe delegation's policy without specific instructions from Mr. Truman. TruckHijacked of Furs Valued at $28,000 Kansas Cily, Mo.. Sept. 14—(UP) —Four men, armed with 4f><.-alibrc automatic pistols, early loday hijacked a truckload of iurs, valued at about $28,000 on U. S. 40 highway, 30 miles easl of Kansas Cily, Morris Parsowilh. New York, diiver of the truck lold the stale patrol and local police that thc ear pulled alongside the truck. Members of the gang leaned .roin the windows of tho car, j'lour- shing their weapons, and commanded him lo stop, Parsowilh iv- Wlu-n he had pulled onln the shoulder of the arterial highway, ?arsowith said .the yang ordered lim and Marvin Eisenbcrg, also if New York, to climb into ihe car. One ui tho four men drove ihe ruck away from ihc scene \\hilc Pai-bowilih and Eisenborg were ''•'ven in the car to near Pleasant Hill, Mo., where they were ordered from thc car. f.nc HITS, part of a consignment being thown dealers netwocji i^ew . ork and Kansas City, iuid been ;houn yesterday in St. Louis. They vere to have been displayed here England Communist Party Seeks to Embarrass the Present Socialistic Regime By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst An observant Florida editor has asked me for an interpretation .of London's Communist - supported squatter campaign which has produced the astonishing 'chough colorful spectacle of hundreds of vacant luxury apartments in London being occupied by homeiess under expert guidance. Well, that's a good question, because as I see il this movement has the communists in a smart political maneuver. It is calculated lo embarrass the present Socialist government and to lay the groundwork for its defeat in the next general election which under normal circumstances would be held four years hence. To get Ihc full import of this move, one must understand What happened in the general election a year ago. Britain then amazed th& world by turning out the Conservative government, headed by the famous of war-leader, Winston Churchill, and electing a Labor (Socialst) House of Commons. )f Ihey dicm'l make good they would be thrown out in the next general election through loss of votes among people outside the Socialist party. That is, the Socialist vote alone wouldn't be sufficient for rcelcclion. But what trend would the voting take? Would it swing back into the „ Conservalive fold, or would il go invaders still further left and give the untried Communists a chance? Some highly placed Socialists professed lo fear that it would go Red. However ,lhe majority of observers felt that the country would return to conservatism if the Socialists didn't make good. • Be that as it may, there is no love between British Socialists and British Communists. The new government has turned thumbs down on communism for home consumption, and London and Moscow have been viewing each other through dark glasses — as witness their fiery clashes in the "peac«" conference and "uniled" nations security council. So shrewd British Communists Now that didn't mean that the majority, of the normally Conservative people of England suddenly had swung hard left. What happened was that a lot of conservatives, being dissatisfied with the Churchill government's handling of domestic problems, decided to give the Socialists a chance to see what they could do with such pressing questions as demobilization, employment and housing. So these Conservatives — without'abandon- ing their political beliefs — voted for the Socialists and put them on trial without regard to politics. When 'I was in England a :'ew months ago I talked with numerous political experts about the silua- lion. The Socialisls recognized thai Ihcy were indeed on trial and that 9 Are Critically Burned in Spa Hotel Blaze Probe His Profit saw a chance in the bad housing situation not only to cause the Socialist government trouble but to make British communism the hero Of the English working class —the ism which could deliver, the goods where both Conservatives and Socialists had failed. Furthermore— and this is important —any move which the Socialist government might make lo eject sojuallcrs would be likely to put it in the position of favoring "capital" as against the man-in-the-slrcel. The unhappy government is trying to unhook the seal of its trousers from the horns of the dilemma. Prime Minister Atllee and his colleagues know that they will be damned if they oust the squaltcrs, and will be equally damned if they don't. Truck Tie-Up to Continue Another Day Now York, Sept. 13 — (/P) — The trucking tie-up in the New York metropolitan area eased still further today, but a Teamsters Union official said the slrike would continue al least through tomorrow. Michael J. Cashal, vice president of the international brotherhood of teamsters (AFL), said as he left ,for a meeting.;•wJfJVjtwi'ck.v.opfirators: ..--•-...• "There won't be any (developments) for at least Uvo days 'because we will be negolialing today and tomorrow." Cashal added that the negotiations might take.even longer. Union members yesterday, for Ihe firsl lime in the 13-day strike, authorized their officers to ncgoi- alc with ihe Iruck operators. Both sides met last night with Mayor O'Dwyor and spokesmen for both operators nnd the union said progress had been made. Fugitive From Alabama Caught in Arkansas Lillle Rock, Sept. 13 —(/P)~Dean Morlcy, FBI agent in charge here, said today thai Horace L. "Skinny" Lcclbcllcr, 22-year-old farmer wanted for murder in Springfield, Ala , had been arrested at Hughes, Ark. Morley said' Ledbellcr was accused of Ihe fatal shooting of Ralph Simmons at Springfield Sept 7 and that he was held b ythe FBI at the St. Francis county jail on a charge of unlawful flight to avoid prosecution. Employment in This Section Shows Increase . Industrial employment continues to increase in this area dcspilc the shortage of material, said Herbert M. Whitehead, manager of the Hope office of the United Stales Employment Service. Of tho 262 'iSilyiduals placed in.npbs, 90 were : Vcterahs r of. Worl'd- 'War If which in an increase of 24 over July. Approximately 35 per cent of those placed were in manufacturing industries, with about 19 per cent being employed in construction. The remainder were placed in the following industries,: 15 per cent in public utilities, 30 per cent in wholesale and retail trade, 38 per cent in service and 19 per cent in miscellaneous groups. o Forced Labor Camps Killed Many Prisoners Tokyo, Sept. 13 — (IP)— British Col. Cyril H. D. Wild testified at the inlernalional war crimes trial loday lhal approximately 10,000 Allied prisoners of war din d in forced labor on the Burma-Slam railroad and declared: "If anyone is to be called to account, it is General (former Premier. Hidcki) Tojo, who ordered thai conslruclion." Wild, who survived four years of Japanese imprisonment, told the international military tribunal trying Tojo and 26 other major suspects that every mile of the road is marked with soldiers' graves. Everyone Seems Eager to Give Their Version of Situation in Trieste By JOHN P. MCKNIGHT (For HAL BOYLE) Trieste —(/P) —Just as mosquitos swarm happily to the full—blooded newcomer lo thc Iropics, so do thc Tricstini assault thc unjadcd car of thc latest arrival in their city. At all hours of the day and night Ihc newcomer is subjecl lo verbal assaull by permanent residents and rfllied occupation aulhoritics, all eager to give their version of Ihc "situation" and their solution of '.he problem." Il is easy to understand all this ^urn-beating, of course for thc permanent and semi-permanent Citizens of Ihis big port al the ,'iead of the adriatic arc acutely conscious of its present importance in ihe scheme of things. Some quotes picked at Random from Ihe barrage of vprbiage pounding at this correspondent's cars: An Allied information officer— "a large number, perhaps 60 per- ccnl, of .the Triestini will be pleased enough to have some sort of independence, or autonomy; but there are no Tom Paines in Trieste." Col. Alfred C. Bowman, senior AMG Civil Affairs officer in thc occupied zone A—"because I work on the theory thai Ihc besl government is the least, some people have mistaken mildness for weakness. There has been some disorder, but I think some Triestini are beginning to understand what we arc trying to do." Dr. Stanislao Rubini, 311 editor of the independent Corriere di Trieste—"The smaller Die political unit. the more internal ional- niinded it is—it has to be. Tricsle is very much world-minded. We v peak muny languages, we, ';-»vel. Thus we are able lo understand thai Trieste is a European and world problem, and thai only a European and world solulion is possible." A GI—"mosl of thc soldiers here, think, don't care whether Triesle goes lo Yugoslavia or Ilaly. or becomes inlernalional. Bui mosl of them don't like Tilo (Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia) because they figure he's the guy keeping us over here." An officer of thc 38TH Division, major American occupation unit in zone A—"The worst of H is ihal these repeated pinpricks from Ihc jugs (the Yugoslavs) are beginning lo gel our soldiers sore, some of lliem arc starting to want to do something aboul it." Dr. Ferinando Zidar, an editor of the Communist Newspaper II Lavoratore—"Thc Allied Military government? It is definitely prejudiced in favor of the Italian iac- tion in Trieste. It is nol impartial. Events every day prove it." An Italian waiter—"! do not understand the way tho Yugoslavs are acting. J have been in Yugoslavia, and they arc good people, who love their country and their homes and are nice to you. I clo nol see why we can not get ;ilong." An Italo-Slovcne labor—"It is nol so much that we are pro-Communist or pro-Slav, as 1hat \vo are opposed to thc Italhm Capitalists who have exploited us i'or :ia years under Fascism. It is tin' .same crowd today; there has been no change. When the Yugoslavs sav they will give us a chance to make a decent living, \VP listen." An American correspondent — 'The hardest thing to find in this place is a fact. You can't even get a good estimate of how big the city is." Hot Springs, Sept. 14 —(/I')— Au- Ihorilies said it might be as late as tomorrow before they could dcler- mine whether • anyone perished in a fire which completely destroyed the Great Northern hotel here early today, Nine persons were known to have been burned critically, but firemen were unable to enter the scorching remains of thc 75-room, brick structure to search for bodies of any who might not have escaped the flames. Weldon Rasberry, Hot Springs commissioner of public -safety, and W. A. Akers, city fire inspector, said it was impossible for firemen to look nmong Ihe remains because of inlense heat given off by bricks. .They asserted it would be Jalc lo- day before the bricks could be cooled sufficiently. Firemen were flooding water onto the bricks this morning. Hotel officials were unable to cs- Umale Ihe number of guesls in thc holel and the registry had not been found. Levi hospital authorities released this list of persons critically burned, all with third degree burns: (Slreel addresses unavailable): Louis Barrclt, New Orleans, La Chester Ross. Denver, Colo J. D. Truitt, Miami, Fla Arnold Bray, Hot Springs. H. H. Johnson, Sedalia, Mo. Jimmy Adams and Martha Adams, his wife, of Arkadelphia Ark. ' Norman Rastle, Hoi Springs Vera McBelh, Monroe, La. Five olher pei^ns who were burned received firsl aid treal- mai-Ks as \nc icgat vender m all menl and were released, the hos- post exchanges and-other military pilal said. Mrs .Adams was in' establishments in the Amr-Hf .in me most -critical condition. The fire, cause of which was not flames rolling out of a top story the air. By 2:30 a. m. the walls had caved in. I • "They're welcome to investigate to their hearts' content," said Andrew J. Higgins, "miracle man" of landing craft and FT boat production when he learned lhat his wartime profits would be probed by a federal jury. Army Steps in to Halt Black Marketing By DONALD DOANE Frankfurt, Sept. 14 — i/P)—- In a move to smash black marketing by American soldiers, the U. S. Army has announced it will issue scrip marks as the legal tender in all - Four ambulances were kept busy rushing Ihe injured to the hospital as thousands of spectators in this resort city lined the streets to watch the fire. Some narrowly escaped injury Ihcmselves when live wires tumbled to the streets. Buddy Hogg, 26-year-old cab driver, lold reporters he was across the street shortly before 1 a. m whnc he first saw smoke and flames rolling out of atop story window .Hall raced into tho. hotel lobby,,; K.Y3K-'-. the -elevator to 'trie lop' ' " , .. floor, 'and helped, four persons safely "to Spectators who arrived fire near the beginning seeing one man and a jump from the top story to pavement. Another woman at the told of woman Ihc who . jumped was caught in a life net when an alert fireman slarl to jump. Witnesses told of ll:li i,.u u screams which came to the strccl from inside Ihe holel as occupanls sought to escape. There were talcs of individual heroism and scenes of grief as guests who had made their way outside searched for relatives and friends. Half a dozen businesses on thc zone of Germany. Thus, army officials hoped, would end the weirdest, mosl profitable joyride any GI evct hoped to find. But most of the GIs have proved their ingenuity too often to permit much official smugness. ."I'm curious to see how they beat this one," mused one fiscal expert. . • _;... Unofficial reports said that' millions of dollars obtained ..through black market operations have been sent back lo the states by American soldiers and civilians in the pasl IB months;- Hecenlly, .uhdcva strict currency control, system; the flow^of •iUicH"'adffai¥*to*ffce U.' S. had been greatly regarded, but under thc scrip system, it is expected that even that leak will be plugjrr-d. (Acting simultaneously in Rome to curb military black marketing, U. S. Army aulhorilies declared n 72-hour moratorium on virtually 1 -11HJ J1UI --•*-» »»fc**«»v.»t* \JH vnuncwjj saw her a11 soldier's financial transactions. (Under the moratorium all mili- terrified larv Personnel will surrender local currency shown in their currency control pass books for new ccrtili- cals to be issued in denominations Half a dozen businesses on the demplion of an estimaled $70,000,ground floor of the holel building, ot)0 in allied marks now believed io including n m-nr.ni-w cint.™ f l t .,,~ be rrnrtitpri Mn rlnllar.Hunk-nrl mi,. of five, 10, 25, and 50 cents and $1, $5 and $10.) The substitution of scrip for allied marks will involve the redemption of an estimated $70,000,- ,j . ~. u .** *j* fl,V^ JlUbUl UllllllUlU including a grocery store, drug store ,and cafe, were deslroycd. A cripple hotel porter was tho first lo turn in the alarm. He ran half a block lo the fire stalion shouling, -the Great Northern's on fighting units from the general hospital fire!". Fire Army and Navy here aided in blaze. combatting the The hotel, one of the city's oldest landmarks, was located " at ihe intciseclions of Broadway, Malvern and Benlon near the heart of Ihe city. it was believed a number of guests in the holel were oul - of slale visitors who. came here ftff Ihc mineral baths for which Hoi bpnngs is famous. Wallace Puts President on the Spot Washington, Sept. 14 — (UP) — Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace's New York speech bid- cling for lelt wing voles put Prcsi- dcnt Truman on a hoi spol today where he may be forced to repudiate any case-up-on-Russia senli- mcnts. "That speech dropped our jaws over here," a responsible Slate Department official told the Unil- ed Press. Another said the speech was a major disaster for Secretary of State James F. Byrnes whose foreign policies seemed to some persons to have been chal- nged by Wallace. It was suggested by still another official that Byrnes scarcely could be more embarrassed if someone y,inked his pants off right in the middle of the Paris peace conference. despite the fireworks sot off odds be credited as dollar-backed currency in the control books' of more than 300,000 American and allied personnel in the U. 3. zone. By making it impossible to convert marks into dollars, or make purchases in military eslablish- mcnls, army officials believed that Ihc incentive would be removed for sales of cigarcls and other U. S. supplies in the black market. Under thc scrip system, marks will be useless to allied personnel, except to make purchases from German civilians who have virtually nothing to sell. From now until Tuesday thc marks will be good only for Ihc purchase of meals. Thc new scrip has been officially named "Military Payment Certificates", and all allied marks now in the possession of American and allied personnel in the U. S, zone will be redeemed in the new tender. However, thc marks which such persons hold in excess of thc credits in their conlrol books, or which they acquire laler never can bo converted into dollars, nor can they be used in purchasing meals, clothing and other supplies irom army agencies. by Wallace's are heavilj remarks, -,he against any basic ...-,- in United Slates foreign policies. The constitution gives the president absolute authority to conduct our foreign relations" subject to limited senatorial advice and consenl. The secretary of state is his personal agent. In his (. l apai i iiy'"a.s a presidential agent, Byrnes .formally outlined our foreign pulley in u' speech dc- DancerTells of Strangling Own Daughter By PATRICIA CLARY Hollywood, Sepl. 14 — (UIM — A night club dancer today told how she strangled her four - year - old daughter to death with her bare handi os Iho paralyzed child longingly watched olher children al play. Mrs. Jcanclle Sands, 21, wepl as — — — « •— i'vtn.1^ Illt-ll fc>liU killed her spaslic child on a Stockton. Calif., street, then buried her shriveled body in an asparagus patch. She will be returned to Stockton ' , chal *e the "mercy slaying." Stockton police doubted Mrs. Sands' story. They believed she beat ihe child to c'lealh. Neighbors Arkansas 7 Statehouse By BOB BROWN Little Rock —(UP) —A division of the state comptroller's office, under the direction of Assistant Stale Comptroller J. C. Hogan, has starlcd work on thc biennial report of Arkansas' finances. Unlil that report is finished a true picture of thc state's finances is hardly possible — but it is general knowledge that revenue collections this year arc sparing to an all-time high. Assistant Revenue Commissioner Walter Lokey says that coUcci tions \yill probably reach $50,000,000 Ihis calendar year, as compared with $41,000,000 during the fiscal year ending July 1st Hogan said that while the stale's fiscal year ended as of July 1st, thc stale auditor —who handles the disbursements — docs not close his books until Sepl. 1, Therefore the comptroller is just now getting his report starlcd, which he hopes lo finish in November — m time for the January session of thc legislature. However, Hogan has pointed lo a true surplus in slate funds — something which has not been seen in Arkansas in many years. The fund — which as tho present revenue stabilization act now stands — is the only one which thc 1945 leg- islaturc can appropriate for any l'" s c it .desires, amounts to . . .,/U7. Ihis amount — the surplus in the general revenue fund aflcr some $33,000,000 was disbursed lo Ihc various slale in- slilutions and departments last year as provided by the 1943 law — will probably be supplemented by some $3,000,000 to $5,000,000 at the end of this fiscal year, if pros, out upward trends in revenue collections continue. In other words the legislators this winter will have $807,437 plus oslimaled surpluses at the crd of Ihe fiscal year to spend as they please — possibly for Ihc sls's hospital, a governor's mansion, or •.my of the manv other items that "Everyone is interested in this mailer and we've had dozens of requests for this information," said Hogan, "but we simply cannot supply it until all of our figures are completely compiled and analyzed." to "f:cl rid" of Judy. A bloody pillowcase and heavy curtain rod were found in Mrs. ,. - -• o" /.'^.o-. 1 •»i .j ^IJUV-JLII uu- vui miii i uu v,A:ie ioijj.ri in 'Mrs m-t-ied last week ;,l Stuttgarl. JilSanda' bloocl-spaltc-red hole! vooin .vas a be-linn-wi'.h-Huiiyia speech, j A coroner's report showed the jjirl Jso speech delivered now by a sec- died of Miock following a hcmor- '" 1 " * > '' • -- -- . - retary ol commerce al ;i 'political mass 'iieetinj; \vill i:hangi- vhe ;?utt- garl American pulley until Mr. Truman says it has bt-i-n changed. Hi« lui = not yet. said thai. He actually U'U :....v just Hie opposite. But he also said he approved of Wallace's apecdi. „- caused by a blow on the head. Mrs. Sands, admitting she had been thinking about the "mercy killing for "a long time," said she i-tuingled Judy suddenly as she realized she was hupi-k-sslv crippled. Geitin ha.-k ti ih.T a.-siftaut .>:'. He i'cc-f little r.cpd for act, passed last S>COMJ;I und:;r Governor Ben L-anev';.; sponsors-hip. He says thai for the most part it h,-js filled its purpose —that of giving each department or institution yn equitable share cf thc stale's revenues without additional taxes. He pointed out that some branches have received less money under ihe ael than they would have received under the old law, but said thc same deparlmenls will fare belter than of old when revenues drop. AFL Seamen Reluctant to Cross CIO Line CIO seamen today aiiotflderad the prolonged shipping strike but in one instance their picket lines were crossed by AFL longshoremen, who had supported fellow AFL mariners until their walkout was ended yesterday. About 30 members of the International Longshoremen's Association walked through a national maritime union picket line at a New York Cily pier. There was no disturbance. However, about 200 longshoremen at thc pier refused to go to work despite ILA President, Joseph P. Ryan's plea that: "There's no need here for a picket line. Come on, if you want a day's pay, go in and get it:" Ryan termed the NMU a "CIO commy group" and said: "They know they're going to get thc same raises x x They're just trying to pretend they're getting something for thc men, something that was won by thc AFL unions." Asked if he would confer with NMU Head Joseph. .Curran, tho longshoremen's leader said, "You can't do anything with Communist groups.' ' In Baltimore, William Rentz, port agent for the AFL Seafarers International Union, which with thc AFL sailors of the Pacific, ended its nationwide strike, said tjiat AFL seamen in the Maryland port expected today to cross picket lines established by thc CIO men. His announcement came several hours after Paul Hall, port agent in New York for. the SIU-SUP, said in announcing the end of the AFL strike that AFL members wo refuse to cross CIO picket lilies. Thc AFL withdrew alT its' east coast and gulf coast picket 'last night with this announcement: AFL west coast pickets had withdrawn previously. "fThr- CIO National Mantsrni' Uniou, which had won a $17.50 monthly increase, struck yesterday to enforce demands for "parity" with the AFL manners They were joined in the walkout by the CIO marine cooks and stewards, an,d the marine'firemen., oilers, wipers, and watertenders,*an independent organization. j ^ r / 1 , ^,, .'. Representatives of the, N,MU»and ship operators met in Newj~York early-today :n a ( negotiating, sps- sion but adjourned after two hoursi opera tors'*t6 - study Mhe wsge.Tle. mands presented by the uni"n. v , Joseph Curran, head of thV NMU, addressing his members before a strike vote in New York, declared "We won't go back until all seamen have parity in wages." 0 : Comment From i, , t« il 'S ,'C (11 Jt i! il

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